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1929 



Copyright 1929 

Mai:v Perrin Neville 
Editor 

Josephine Patton Parkek 
Business Manager 



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1929 



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Dedication 



IN" an endeavor to express our love and appreciation 
for one who has put her heart into the welfare 
of Saint Mary's and who has given willingly of her time 
and efforts to each individual student, we, the Class of 
1929 dedicate this volume 

of the Stage Coach to 
MISS VIRGINIA HENRY HOLT 





Miss Virginia Henry Hiii.t 



3n Jfflemoriam 



MISS KATIE MoKIMMON 

f\$ the 14th of September 192S Saint Mary's School suffered 
^-' a severe loss in the death of our dear Miss Katie, who for 
years had been the closest link between the Saint Mary's of the 
past and of the present. We, the Saint Mary's girls of today, felt 
that Miss Katie belonged to us just as the girls of yesterday felt 
that she belonged to them, so fully did she enter in the heart of 
every one of us. Miss Katie's work both in the school and the 
church was beyond price, and thus it is that St. Mary's feels that, 
in losing our dearly beloved friend and teacher, she has indeed lost 
one of the closest and dearest of her daughters. 




Miss Katie McKimmon 

"Constant as the Northern Star, 

Of whose true, flx'd, and resting quality 

There is no fellow in the firmament." 




ORDER-BOOKS 




LMAMATE 



CLA55E5 
THROTHE WINDOW 





Eight 



&lma Jfflater 



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Tune: "Believe Me, If All Those Endearing Young Charms' 

QT. MARY'S ! wherever thy daughters may be 

k — ' They love thy high praises to sing, 

And tell of thy beauties of campus and tree 

Around which sweet memories cling; 

They may wander afar ; out of reach of thy name, 

Afar out of sight of thy grove. 

But the thought of Saint Mary's aye kindles a flame 

Of sweet recollections and love. 

Beloved Saint Mary's! How great is our debt! 

Thou hast cared for thy daughters full well; 

They can never thy happy instructions forget, 

Nor fail of thy virtues to tell. 

The love that they feel is a heritage pure; 

An experience wholesome and sweet. 

Through fast rolling years it will grow and endure 

Be a lamp and a guide to their feet. 

May the future unite all the good of the past 
With the best that new knowledge can bring. 
Ever onward and upward thy course ! to the last 
Be thou steadfast in every good thing. 
Generations to come may thy fair daughters still 
Fondly think on thy halls and thy grove, 
And carry thy teachings o'er woodland and hill, 
Of earnestness, wisdom and love. 



^> 



Ten 




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&t. JHarp's &t\wl 

poarb of ^rusitecsi 

Pigfjopsi 

Rt. Rev. Edwin A. Penick, D.D., Chairman Charlotte, N. C. 

Rt. Rev. Joseph Bloi-nt Cheshire. D.D. Raleigh, N. C. 

Rr. Rev. Thomas C. Darst, D.D Wilmington, N. C. 

Rt. Rev. Kiukman G. Fihlay, D.D Columbia, S. C. 

Rt. Rev. Junius M. Horner, D.D Asheville, N. C. 

Clerical ana ILav tEruiStecg 

North Carolina 
(Until 1930) 

Mr. Graham H. Andrews. Raleigh Mr. Richard H. Lewis, Oxford 

Mr. Thomas H. Battle, Rocky Mount Mrs. W. D. Toy, Chapel Hill 

East Carolina 
I Until 1930) 
Rev. J. B. Girdle, Wilmington Mr. Geo. C. Rovall, Goklsboro 

Western North Carolina 
(Until 1928) 
Rev. J. W. Cantey Johnson, Gastonia Mr. George H. Holmes, Tryon 

South Carolina 
(Until 1929) 

Dr. William Eoleston. Hartsville Rev. W. S. Poyneh, Florence 

Mr. Thomas E. Myers, Charleston Rev. William Way, D.D., Charleston 

Upper South Carolina 
(Until 192S) 

Mr. Edmund A. Heywahii. Columbia Mr. William Johnson, Aiken 

Dr. J. Nelson Frierson, Columbia Rev. T. T. Walsh, York 

Cxecutibc Committee 

Rt. Rev. Joseph Blount Cheshire. D.D., Chairman 
Mr. Graham H. Andrews Rev. Isaac W. Hughes 

Mrs. T. W. Bickett Mr. Richard H. Lewis 

Mrs. W. A. Ekwin Mr. George C Royall 

g>ecretan> of tfjc JPoato of Cnigtees 

Mr. Alfred L. Purrinoton, Jr., Raleigh N. C. 

dreatfurcr of tlje $oarb of QTrustccg 

Mr. A. W. Tucker, Raleigh, N. C. 



Seventeen 







The Rt. Rev. Joseph Bloi-xt Cheshire 
Bishop of the Diocese of North Carolina 



Eighteen 








The Rt. Rev. Edwin A. Pexick 
Chairman of the Board of Trustees 



Nineteen 



u 





The Rev. Waeben Wade Way 
The Rector of St. Mary's School 



Twenty 





Miss Catherine Seton Albektson 
Dean of Students 












Twenty-one 




Ift. 




Miss Virginia Henry Holt 
Academic Head 



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Twenty-two 




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Mr. Albert William Tucker 

Business Manager 






Twenty-three 





Margaret Cameron 
President student Body 



Twenty-four 




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Cfie g>cf)ool Council (Pfficers; 

FACULTY 

Mil. Way Chaii man 

Miss Holt Secretary 

HONOR COMMITTEE 

Margaret Cameron President 

Jacqufi.in Drank Secretary 

MEMBERS 

Mil. Way Miss Agke Roxanna Eaton 

Miss Albertscn Josephine Parker Margaret Powell 

Miss Holt Nannie Chowder Jeanne Hoi tz 

Mr. Jones Kate Parks Kitciiix Frances Haioh 

Mil Tucker Elizabeth Wehb Betty Boesch 

Miss Bason Majiy Webb Spenceb 





Twenty-live 




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®f)e Jfacultp ant (Officers! 
1928=1929 

Rev. Warren W. Way Rector 

Miss Catherine Seton Albertson Dean of Students 

Miss Virginia Henry Hot.t Academic Head 

A. W. Tucker Business Manager and Secretary 

QDije gcabemic Bepartment 

Rev. Warren W. Way Rector 

A.B., Hobart College; A.M., University of Chicago 

Virginia Henry Hoi.t English 

A.B., Smith College; A.M., University of Virginia 
William C. Gi'ESS History, Econom ics. Sociology 

A.B., University of North Carolina; A.M., Johns Hopkins University 

Elna Perkins Science 

B.S.. University of New Hampshire, M.S.. University of Pennsylvania 

Elizabeth Joy Cole Science 

A.B., Sweet Briar; M.A., Columbia 

Mary Bohannon French 

A.B., William and Mary 

Bertha Ri'EF French 

A.B., M.A., Vassar College 

Ruth Lineberry Mathematics 

A.B., Meredith College; M.A., Columbia 

Foy Lineberry Mathematics 

A.B., Meredith College 

Susan Reavis Cooke English 

Ph.B., University of Chicago 
Lora E. SiMnoi.oTTi Spanish and French 

Berlitz School of Languages, Boston 

Mabel Julia Shapcott Latin 

A.B., Colorado College; A.M., Columbia University 

Caroline Aree English 

A.B., Agnes Scott College; M.A., Columbia Universty 

Katherine Johnson English and History 

A.B., University of North Carolina 

Kathleen Anderson Physical Education 

B.S., Winthrop College 

jffltufic Bepartment 

William H. Jones, A.A.G.O., Director Piano. Organ. Voice. Theory 

A.B., Trinity College; Berlin, Germany 

Lelia Trigg - Piano 

Royal Conservatory, Leipzig 

Ethel Fielding rrs^ Voice 

New Kngland Conservatory of Music 

Elva B. Nicholson Piano 

Mount Allison Conservatory 

Bessie Raye McMillan Violin 

Pupil of Gnstave Hagedorn 

-w -A4J. _ _, 

Twenty-six 





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Twenty-seven 




3rt department 

Edith Hohx Drawing, Painting, Design 

B.D., Sophie New comb College 

(Expression department 

Floeexce C. Davis, Director Expression, Dramatic Art 

B.O., Emerson College 

JBtiginestf department 

Lizzie H. Lee Stenography, Typewriting. Bookkeeping 

Fuy Linebehry Business Arithmetic 

A.B., Meredith College 

J£ome (Economic* department 

Elizabeth Bason Domestic Science. Domestic Art 

A.B., Fioru MiicDoiiiild; Teachers College, Columbia 

Officers 1 92S 1929 

Rev. Warren W. Way Rector 

Miss Catherine Albertson Dean of Students 

Miss Virginia Henry Holt r Academic Head 

Mrs. Hugh McLeod Hostess 

Mrs. Nannie H. Marriott Dietitian 

Miss Florence U. Talbot Assistant Housekeeper 

Mrs. L. B. Naylor .'. Matron of Infirmary 

Registered Nurse of Georgiii Stule 

Dr. H. B. Haywood, Jr School Physician 

A. W. Tuckeb Secretary and Business Manager 

S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology 

Miss Juliet B. Sutton Secretary to Rector 

Miss Mary Lewis Sasser Office Secretary 

Mrs. Frank Nash ; Librarian 



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Twenty-eight 





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Twenty-nine 




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Thirty-one j 











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V.* 







Mentor Clas;* 

Colors: Purple anil Lavender Flower: Violet 

Motto: Aim liitjh but reach higher 

Class* ©fticersf 

Jaquelin Dhane President 

Jeanette Gilkey Vice President 

Meta Stockahd Secretary-Treasurer 

Virginia Taylor... Historian 

Jeannette Gilkey Testator 

Nannie Chowder Prophet 

Jaquelih Drank Poet 

Miss Ri'EE '. Adviser 

Mr. Jones Class Sponsor 



Thirty-two 





p 



EMILY WOOD BADHAM 

Edenton, N. C. 

1927-1929 



College Club ( 1 ) : Vice President E. A. P. 
(2); Inter-Society Debater (1); Grand- 
daughters' Club (1, 2); Bulletin Staff (1, 2); 
Commencement Marshal (1); "Most Stylish" 

Summer Coed, Creamy velvets, Fern fringed 
pool, Coty's. 




FLORENCE ELLIS BOWERS 

Washington, N. C. 

1927-1929 
Sigma E. A. P. 

Altar Guild (2); College Club (1). 

Babbling waters. Black-eyed susan, Thanks- 
giving boxes, Dutch dolls. 






Jl 



■ 








Thirty-three 





MARY MARSHALL BRIGOS 
Raleigh, N. C. 
1927-1929 




E. .1. I'. 



Granddaughters' Club (1, 2); Volley Ball 
Team (1); Captain First Volley Ball Team (1). 



Volley Ball, Peanuts, Hikes, Mountain lakes. 




EDNA BELLE BRITT 

Raleigh, N. C. 

1927-1929 



Sly ma 



Sigma Lnmbda 



Soft little poems, Airedale pups. Hazy 
sketches, Firelight. 







a gTw umatyaffffc 



Thirty-four 




MARGARET DUNCAN CAMERON 
Coronado, Calif. 




1924-1929 

Sigma Lambda 

President Freshman Class (3); President 
Junior Class (4); Granddaughters' Club (1-5); 
Choir (1-5); Glee Club (1, 2); Honor Com- 
mittee (3, 4, 5); Pan-Archon Council (3, 4, 5); 
Commencement Marshal (4); Sigma Cheer 
Leader (4, 5); Riding Club (5); Altar Guild 
(4, 5); President ot Student Body (5); Hockey 
Team (5); "Most Attractive" (4, 5); "Most 
Efficient" (5); Honor Letter Girl (4); Dra- 
matic Club (4, 5); Secretary of School Council 
(5); Chairman of Student Council (5). 

Flash of color, Pep meetings, Confetti, Rid- 
ing habits. 



i 




NANNIE ALICE CROWDER 
Henderson, N. C. 



Sir/ ma 



1927-1929 



E. A. P. 



Sigma Basketball Team (1, 2); Captain 
Sigma Team (2); Captain Sigma Hockey Team 
(2): Blue Ridge Delegate (1); Bulletin Staff 
(1); Honor Letter Girl (1); Glee Club (1); 
Latin Club (2); Dramatic Club (1, 2); Pres- 
ident Dramatic Club (2); Pan-Archon Council 
(2); Honor Council (2); President E. A. P. 
Literary Society (2); College Club (1); Leader 
World Group Y. P. S. L. (2); Expression 
Certificate (2); Granddaughters' Club (1, 2): 
Class Prophet (2); Altar Guild (2); Library 
Proctor (2). 

Deep violin tones, Petruchio, Great danes, 
Wayside shrines. 




Thirty-live 







1 

M 



ASENATH ELIZABETH CUMMIHS 
Savannah, Ga. 
1927-1929 



Mil 



/■;. A. r. 



Latin Club (1. 2): President of Latin Club 
(2); Vice President Mus (2); Letter Club 
(1, 2); Basketball Team (1); Hockev Team 
(2); Track (1). 



Specials, Parasols, Purring kittens. Larkspur. 




MARGARET LOUISE DAVENPORT 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

1927-1928 
Mil Sigma Lambda 

(Did not come back after Christmas. I 

June Germans, Scarlet geranium, Orange sofa 
cushions, "En retard." 






Thirty-six 





JAQUELIN PRINCE DRANE 



1925, 1927-1929 

Sigma Lambda 

Senior Class President (3); Class Poet (3); 
Member School Council (3); Secretary Honor 
Committee (3); Pan-Archon Council (3); Liter- 
ary Educational Bulletin (2); Altar Guild (2, 
3); Latin Club (2); College Club (2); Grand- 
daughters' Club (2, 3); Manager Volley Ball 
(2); Captain First Team (2); Manager Basket- 
ball (3); Basketball (2, 3); Letter Club (1, 
2, 3); Mu Hockey Team (3); "P. O." (4). 

Tiered Viking ships, Soft sea breezes, Crim- 
son sunset, Seashores. 




CLYDE MASON DUNCAN 
Beaufort, N. C. 



1927-192!) 



Sigma 



Sigma Lambda 



Altar Guild (2); Assistant Business Manager 
of Stage Coach (2); Vice President Y. P. S. L. 
(2); Church Warden (2); Cheer Leader (1); 
Volleyball Team (1); College Club (1); Bul- 
letin Staff (2); Senior Hockey Team (2); 
Secretary Sigma Lambda (2); Riding Club (2); 
Assistant Treasurer of Church. 

Berets, Blazers, Golden rod. Street carnival. 




Thirty-seven 




Thirty-eight 




CORDELIA JEANNETTE GILKEY 



Marion, N. C. 
1927-1029 



Ultima 



A. P. 



Commencement Marshal (1); Sigma Second 
Team Basket Ball (1); Sigma Second Team 
Volley Ball (1); Letter Club ( 1. 2); President 
of Sigma Athletic Association (2); College 
Club (1); Glee Club (1); Sigma Senior Hockey 
Team (21; Class Testator (21; Vice President 
Senior Class (2); Pan-Archon Council (2); 
Sigma White Basket Ball Team (2) ; Latin Club 
(1); "Most Popular" (2): "Best-All-Around" 
(2); Choir (1, 2);' Maid ot Honor (21. 



Camp fires. Mountain 
Scarlet poppies. 



springs. Campus, 










MM. 

MARGARET CHURCHILL GORHAM 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

1927-1929 
Mil •Sigma Lambda 

Latin Club (1, 2); Art Club (2); College 
Club (1); Senior Hockey Team (2); Senior 
Varsity Hockey (2); Riding Club (21, 

Shawls, Fireplaces, Sweetgrass, work boxes, 
Books. 










Thirty-nine 




CHARLOTTE REID HILL 

Norfolk, Va. 

1927-1929 

Sigma Lambda 

College Club (1); Riding Club (2); Altar 
Guild (2). 

Virginia jets, Marigolds, "Brothers," Brown 
thrush. 




KATE PARKS KITCHIN 
Scotland Neck, N. C. 



Sigma 



1927-1 929 



E. A. V. 



Latin Club (1, 2): College Club (1); Blue 
Ridge Delegate ( 1 ) ; Secretary General Y, P. 
S. L. (2); Leader Parish of Y. P. S. L. (2); 
Secretary Altar Guild (2); Senior Hockey 
Team (2); Sub. White Basket Ball Team (2); 
Bulletin Staff (2); Honor Council (2); Assist- 
ant Chapel Treasurer (2). 

Evening star. Clear crystal, Organ strains, 
Raphael Madonna. 





Forty-one 





MARGARET HOLDEN MONTGOMERY 



N't (/ma 



Charlotte, N. C. 
1925-1929 



E. A. P. 



Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Choir (1, 2); 
Glee Club (2): College Club (3); Letter Club 
(3, 4); Vice President Letter Club (4); Track 
Meet (1, 2, 3); First Volley Ball Team (3); 
Swimming Meet (1, 2); Runner-up Tennis 
Tournament (3) ; Assistant Editor-in-Chief of 
Annual (4); "Most Graceful" 13, 4). 

Moaning saxophones, Rhinestone heels. Jade 
Paris, 



I 




Sic/ma 



MARY PERRIN NEVILLE 

Meridian, Miss, 

1927-1929 



Sigma Lambda 



Literary Editor Stage Coach (1); Editor-in- 
Chief Stage Coach (2); Pan-Archon Council 
(2); Church Warden (2); College Club (1); 
May Queen (2). 

Thoroughbreds, Blue-grass, Old colonial estate. 
Throbbing banjoes, Hollyhocks. 




Forty-two 



leasjpatssaS^Si . 





Forty-three 




MARGARET SCOTT RUNNION 

Raleigh, N. C. 

1927-1929 
Mu . ■ ; Sigma Lambda 

Latin Club (1, 2); Riding Club (2). 

Vogue, Afternoon tea, Calling cards, Tulips. 




MARGARET DEVEREUX STOCKARD 

Wilmington, N. C. 

1927-1929 

E. A. P. 

Secretary E. A. P. (2); Altar Guild (2); 
Editor-in-Chief, of Bulletin (2); Senior Class 
Secretary and Treasurer (2); Sketch Club 
(1, 2); President Sketch Club (2); Latin Club 
(1); Pan-Archon Council (2). 

Riding boots, Silver service, Paint smeared 
palette, Pansy. 



x2S^aJi"K^S^s§^, 



Forty-four 



\m 




Mil Sigma Lambda 

Hay rides, Little men, Sunshine, Red hats. 



Forty-tive 



Alarm clocks. Elevators, "Vies. 
Pathe (Sees all, knows all) 




GINIA TAYLOR 
ronxville, N. Y. 
1924-1929 



Sigma Lambda 



President ot Mu (41; Secretary of Mu (3); 
Cheer Leader (2, 3); Manager Volley Ball (4); 
Marshal (5); "Most Popular" 14); President of 
Sophomore Class I 3 ) ; Vice President ot Sigm;i 
Lambda (5); Mu White Basketball Team (5): 
Swimming Team (3, 41: Track Team (2. 3, 4); 
First Team Volley Ball 1 3, 41; Letter Club 
(4, 5); Certificate in Music (5); Inter-Society 
Debater (41; Latin Club 13, 41; Riding Clnij 
(5); Vice President Preparatory Class (21; 
Pan-Arehon (3, 4); Granddaughters' Clu 
(1. 2, 3, 4, 5); Class Historian (5); Studen 
Council (3, 4). 




Court jester, 



ANNIE ANDREWS THOMAS 

Henderson, N. C. 

1927-1929 

E. A. P. 

Granddaughters' Club (1, 2|; Choir (1. 2); 
College Club (1.2 1; Altar Guild (2) ; Glee Club 
(1); Sub. on Senior Hockey Team (2). 

Tea kettles, Ginger cakes. Cozy corners. 
Driftwood. 






Forty-six 








EUDORA ELIZABETH THOMAS 

Richmond, Va. 

1926-1929 



Sit/via 




Sigma Lambila 



College Club (1, 2); Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3); 
Latin Club (2, 3); Senior Sigma Hockey Team 
(3). 

Reception, Black lace dinner gowns, "The 
Virginian." 




ANNETTE REVELEY TUCKER 

Raleigh, N. C. 

1927-1929 



Mil 



E. A. P. 



Letter Club (2); Basketball Team (1, 2); 
Volley Ball Team (1); Track (1); Swimming 
(1); Sub. on Hockey Team (2). 



Monogrammed 
Dances, Dates. 



sweaters. Bathing caps, 





Forty-seven 







Forty-eight 



-rr 



1 
M 

k>4 



CORNELIA BATTLE WITSELL 

Little Rock, Ark. 

1927-1929 



Sigma 



E. A. P. 



College Club (1); Church Warden 12); Sigma 
Senior Hockey Team (2); Sigma Third Team 
Basket Ball (1). 

Summer resorts, 
Chryslers, "Larks." 



College humor, Proms, 




MARY LAURENS WITHERS 

Raleigh, N. C. 

1927-1929 



S it/ ma 



Sigma Lamb hi 

Senior Hockey Team (21; Sub. Varsity 
Hockey Team (2); Latin Club (2); Grand- 
daughters' Club (1, 2). 

Dryads and Does, Honorary societies. Trailing 
arbutus. 





5^^ 



Class; $oem 



TTERE is the end ! With touch the teuderest 
■"■ ■*■ Close we the book we wrote, aud lay aside 

This record of the years, the ink scarce dried, 
The story of our youth, its worst, its best. 

Oft in among the written lines are drawn 

Swift sketches, illustrations for the book : 
Here the dim chapel, music-filled, and look — 

Here is the campus with its oak-flanked lawn. 

Each picture shows the cross, our symbol true; 
The chapel's gloom is pierced by its light, 
And o'er the campus, in majestic height, 

It lifts its gleaming white against the blue. 

These few brief years of fellowship have passed 

Beneath its shadows, as we worked and played, 
And though our memories slowly dim and fade, 

Its sweet and holy influence must last. 

Beneath our pen another volume lies, 

Its leaves untouched. Oh, let it be our goal 
To keep this symbol, as the years unroll, 

On each new page, always before our eyes. 

Then will each page with love and service glow, 
Then will the record tell of well-filled lives, 
Each nearer to the goal toward which she strives. 

If here she learned the cross's power to know. 






Forty-nine 




£a£t Mil anb Testament 






ON this, the third day of June, nineteen hundred and twenty-nine, we, the Senior 
Class of Saint Mary's School, in the city of Raleigh and the state of North Carolina 
do solemnly testify to the following articles which we sincerely and sadly bequeath to 
those whom we so regretfully leave behind us: 

Art. 1. We, the Senior Class, do will and bequeath to our successors, the present Junior 
Class, our reputation for being the most brilliant graduating class in the history of the 
school, as well as, our irreproachable record of never having failed an examination. 

Art. 2. We will to said class our privilege of attending Mr. and Mrs. Way's dance 
for the Carolina Glee Club and sincerely hope that it will continue to be an annual 
event. 

Art. 3. We leave our new Junior-Senior Hall to the future uppcr-classmen with the 
warning that it will be taken away if they do not use it carefully. 

Art. 4. The Senior Class, especially those who room on the second floor of Holt Hall, 
will their Germicidal soap and various "preventatives" to the future occupants of the 
rooms on said floor. 

Art. 5. Babe Taylor will, at her own pleasure, bequeath to any needy person, 
"Asthma," her dearest possession, and a certain amount of obesity. 

Art. 6. Elizabeth Thomas wills the Richmond Times-Dispatch to Virginia Martin, 
Betsy Latane and Martha Thomas. 

Art. 7. Pank Badham and Cornie Witsell will and bequeath their numerous light cuts 
and other Senior privileges in general, to Lucy Floyd and Dewey Mitchell. 

Art 8. Those of us who are inclined to be heavily built will our combined super- 
fluous flesh to the milk-drinking crusade so that the milk bill may be diminished. 

Art. 9. "Jac" Drane wills her "mail job" to the girl who possesses the next greatest 
amount of curiosity. 

Art. 10. Charlotte Hill wills her ability for making "jets" and thereby collecting a 
little extra pocket money to any person with the requisite energy, time and selling 
ability. 

Art. 11. Margaret Montgomery leaves her gracefulness to Martha Royster ("Aristotle") 
and Cam wills her dancing ability to Dorothy Insley. 

Art. 12. Sally leaves her reputation for being the most talkative Senior to Carrie Moore 
Nash but she refuses to part with her main topic of conversation — Doc! 

Art. 13. Nannie Crowder wills her oratorical and dramatic ability to Adaleen Mott 
and hopes that she will not have such a hard time "Taming the Shrew." 

Art. 14. Janice bequeaths, in a dainty beribboned parcel, her "Philosophy of Love 
and Life" to any sweet young thing seeking advice on these subjects. 

Art. 15. Emily Sumner leaves her red suspenders to Mr. Shaw with the provision 
that after two years time they be given to one of Miss Talbot's "boys." 



Fifty 




Art. 16. Jo Parker wills her little store with all of its worries and "milky ways" to 
the succeeding business manager of the Annual. 

Art. 17. Meta wills her devotion to Christ Church Choir and the Male Chorus to 
some lonesome little girl and hopes that this will prove to he a great interest to said 
girl. 

Art. IS. Mary Neville, at last free from the toil and care of the Annual and seeing 
the evidence of work well-done, willingly and thankfully bequeaths her job to the 
succeeding Editor-in-Chief of the Stage Coach with many parting words and 
instructions. 

Art. 19. To Mr. Way we leave our appreciation for several enjoyable social func- 
tions; also, a collection of Bible facts which we have confidentially imparted to him 
on examination. 

Art. 20. To Miss Holt who has advised and helped each one of us toward graduation. 

To Miss Ruef, our faithful class adviser, 

To Mr. Jones, our Sponsor, 

To Mr. Tucker, who so faithfully attended to the business end of our affairs. 

To Miss Albertson, who loved us, believed in us, has forgiven us and has ever been 
our constant friend, we, the Senior Class, do will and bequeath our deepest love and 
most sincere appreciation. 

Art. 21. To our Alma Mater we leave our promise to spread her fame wherever we 
go and ever to carry her memory imprinted upon our hearts. 

Jeannette Gilkey, Testator. 
Witnesses: 

Margaret Cameron. 
Mary Neville. 
Meta Stock aril 



Fifty-one 



G 




Senior $ropf)ecp 



IN the good old year 1950 [just twenty odd years, you mind] 
I was eager to know of the fate of our class, some trace of my old friends to And. 
So I scanned all the papers with eager eye, for the news from far and near; 
Some of it's funny, and some of it's queer, but the truth of the matter — well, this is it here. 

The first paper I pieked up looked familiar from the start, and on turning to the front page I recognized 
the Raleigh Times which used to bring us news of the world beyond, daily except Sunday, with a funny 
paper on Saturday. Eagerly I turned to see who was editing this journal, and, to my surprise, at the 
head of the editorial staff was Elizabeth Thomas. She evidently acquired her journalistic knowledge 
fr<*m her beloved Richmond Times-DispatcJl Which she used to peruse so carefully at school. I was 
wondering if she still honored the Saint Mary's girls with free copies of the Times when I saw pasted 
at the top of the paper this notice: "This paper is given you through the courtesy of 'The Little Store,' 
one block from the campus. Patronize us I We specialize in Hill's Virginia .lets. A. rj. Cummins, Prop." 

Well of all tbingsl So Sammy after faithfully patronizing Edwards and Cain during her Senior year 
at Saint Mary's, had taken over the little store, and from all reports I gathered she was on the road to 
fortune through the record-breaking sales of Hill's patented jets. 

A recent South Carolina paper said: "The Sunday School Picnic held yesterday at Holly Hill Lake 
was a great, success, due to the efficient management of the Sunday School superintendent, Janice 
Harbort." 

Janice — a Sunday School Superintendent! Evidently her plans for marriage after graduation from 
Saint Mary's were not carried out, but remembering her painstaking efforts at teaching wayward girls at 
Saint Mary's, I did not doubt of her success in her position. 

Another paper carried this article ! "New York City. The talented aesthetic dancer, Miss Margaret 
Cameron, whose charm has captivated the European continent, has recently returned from her tour of 
the South Sea Islands. Her tour was ably managed by Miss Clyde Duncan, who reported that the only 
difficulty encountered was the jealousy of the Island dancers that Miss Cameron should so rival their 
own dancing." 

But listen to this next one — "Paris, Aug. 22 — Madame Margarette Green yesterday opened to the 
public her fashionable school for the especial benefit of American girls abroad. The peculiar attraction 
of this institution is that it is modeled somewhat after Madame Green's own Alma Mater, even including 
the stately oak trees. An added feature is a radio in every room." 

Imagine Margaret Green running a school 1 I suppose in this modern age, the girls don't even attend 
classes, but receive instruction over the radio. 



Albert Ingle have recently arrived in this 



The latest news from Washington is: "Senator and Mrs, 
city to make Washington their permanent residence." 

Why, that's Mary Neville! I always knew she'd make a good Senator's wife, but I can't believe she is 
really forsaking her beloved "Mississippi Mud" for the swell Washington environment. 



Margaret K minion has recently been appointed 



altered Bible notebooks, and 



In a Saint Mary's Bulletin I found this: 
secretary to the Rector." 

Goodness t I know she's enjoying making out reports, looking after 
managing the P. O., but I suppose it's all in a lifetime! 

I couldn't find anything in the papers about Margaret Gorham except that she was studying art abroad. 
I heard, too, that when Saint Mary's became a fonr year college she returned and got her A.B. degree, 
so she must have known what she was doing after all when she qualified for an A.B. degree in '29. 

Listen to the next one — "Scotland Neck, N. C. — All members of the Choral Class please meet with the 
director, Miss Kitchin, Tuesday evening, for a final rehearsal of the cantata." 



while studying organ at Saint Mary's 



Kate Parks herself I So her faithful hours of tedious practif 
have evidently been worth while to her and her home town. 

I can hardly believe this next — "Detroit, Mich. — The latest specialty on the market in the way of 
timepieces is a patented alarm clock which when attached, is guaranteed not only to awaken one, but 
also to lower the window and turn on the heat at the same time. The inventor. Miss Annie Thomas, who 
has been planning such an article since her school days, has only recently perfected this model." 

Too bad Tea didn't develop her inventive genius before leaving Safrit Mary's. Think of the use. she 
could have gotten out of it! 

Here's an interesting ad — "Visit the June Time Inn for a special dinner. All the latest culinary 
creations by the hands of an expert. D. B. Stryker. Mgr." 

Dot said she was going into the home economies field so this must be the results. Well, I'm sure her 
patrons get their money's worth. 



Fifty-two 




And she wasn't the only professional Senior, 



I learned from this next account. 



"A special feature of Keith's this week is presented by the duo, Badham and Witsell, who are fresh 
from a year's run on Broadway." 

So Cornie and Pank are in Keith's 1 Well I knew our most entertaining Senior would be good in a 
stage career after having witnessed her famous Drunk Man Act. 

Among the reviews of recent hcoks, I found this: 

"The Standard Bible Commentary, edited and published last winter by Prof. M. L. Withers is greatly 
in demand. Miss Withers claims she used for authority her numerous notes taken while she herself was 
a student of Bible." 

So I suppose Mary Laurens now rivals our old friend, Duinmelow. 

The next paper I picked up carried a picture of our illustrious classmate, Jo Parker, and beneath it was: 
"Miss Josephine Parker has risen high in the commercial world, and is at the present President of the 
American Bank and Trust Co.,, 

I suppose managing the little store at Saint Mary's was Jo's first step to fame. 

The last paper in the pile was a funny paper, and as I turned it over, wondering who of our class 
lias excelled in cartoonery, I came upon the name, Jack Drane. More surprises I Well, I always did 
wonder what kind of queer figures she used to transcribe in her book on French class. 

Not finding anything in the papers about Meta, I ran across Florence one day, who told me that 
Christ Church lost a valued member when Meta took Dick to Wlimington. Florence said that she bad 
just come from Philadelphia where she had been taking treatment under the famed Dr. Taylor. I didn't 
dream she meant Babe until she pulled out a picture and showed me the same old Babe herself. "Do you 
know anything about Sally V I asked. "Oh yes," Florence said, "She said Doc couldn't get on at all, 
so Sally went into retirement and originated a new doll — the Besserhart doll. She's made a fortune 
they say, because the children cry for more." 

"But what about Jeannette and Margaret Montgomery?" I asked. "Oh Jeannette traveled a while and 
not finding anything to use her superfluous energy on, went to the wilds of Africa and became interested 
in missionary work. She's giving lecture courses now. Hers was a sad case. But Margaret is using 
her literary talent in conducting a correspondence course for modern youth. 

It's a queer old world, so the sages said, as they prophesied long years ago; 
When I think of these tales that the newspapers tell, I'm inclined, too, to think that it's so. 
For who'd ever dream that a class just like ours would produce .such an ingenious crew I 
Well you never can tell what the future will bring so I guess 'twas a miracle, don't you? 




Fifty-three 



Z\)t insftorp of tfje Clasfg of 1929 



THE thought of the dream still pursues me. 
Again I can see myself as I hurried down a ldig hall with a multitude of doors on either side. 
"Jnc" and "Cam" were with me. I was at a great loss to decide which doors to enter and which 
to pass by. Many of the doors they opened, I passed by, only to Btop at rooms they scorned. I was mak- 
ing a desperate effort to gain something from each room as I passed. We were at last near the end of 
the hall and I was tired, very tired; and felt as if I could go very little further. The floor rose halfway 
to meet me at every step and threatened to make me fall. 

I was alone now and I came to a stairway. The flight of stairs was hazy to me yet I rememher that 
they all seemed of unequal length. 

"When I reched the top of the steps, I saw stretching before me another Icng hall of many doors. Some 
of these rooms were familiar to me. Some of the rooms which I had passed by before I entered this 
time. In spite of my rebellion I found nothing else to do, but to go down this hall as I bad done the 
one before it. 

"Cam" was with me again and Montgomery had taken "Jac's" place. In some of the rooms we were 
participants in a party, in others we played basketball. From one room Montgomery emerged triumphantly 
with a pair of battered ballet slippers for her collection. My collection seemed of little worth and I 
greatly regretted having passed some of the rooms by, and thought with shame of the remembrances 
of others. 

Again there was the flight of stairs, and again a hall stretching before me. Sally Redding joined 
us and the frantic search went on as before. 

The fourth hall was the longest of all. Many strange but friendly faces joined us on this hall. 



"Cornie," "Sammy," and 
Margaret Green, Margaret 
of Harold in her hand. 

Louise. Emily, Edna Bell, 
"Mac" was with us again; 
In one room I saw Mary 



Tank" greeted us with news of what was going on in Fayetteville Street. 
ftunion, Kate, and Janice came tearing from one room. Janice bad a picture 



Marshall, Netsy. and Ellen appeared in various rooms from time to time, 
we saw her arguing with "Jo" about buying stamps on Sunday. 
and Clyde arguing over the, size of the picture in the annual. The pictures 
changed their shape meanwhile and noisily took part in the argument. 

For a while, Jean net be, Meta, and Florence, were all seated around a box of food in Florence's room 
but a few minutes later I saw them racing down the hall with the rest of us. 

Charlotte, "Tea," "Lib," "Dot," Mary Laurens, and Margaret Gorham were far ahead of me. I was 
running beside Nannie to catch up with them. She recited scene after scene of Shakespeare, and was in 
a great hurry to find Miss Davis who had something for her. 

Together we raced down the fourth crazy hall; and up the stairs. This time our race had assumed 
more dignity than before. Up the fourth flight of stairs, and, a fifth hall stretched before us. Miss Holt 
met us and banded us each a road-map and some directions. At the far end of the hall was an openinc, 
a gateway we were frantic to gain. The hall began to go up hill and was hard to climb. At one time 
though we went to a glorious dance given by the Ways to the Carolina G'.ee Club: again there was the 
Governor's reception; and the final dance at. the end of it all. 

Miss Ruef was behind us pushing us onward, and in places where the hill was steep she helped us \ip. 
Miss Albertson, too, was there to help and encourage us. AH this time Mr. Jones played a march for us 
on a round dining-room table. 

We at last had gained the great entrance, and a dazzling light shone in from outside. Before us in a 
scintillating panorama lay the world with paths of blinding brilliance leading away from us. The paths 
were of mother of pearl, the streets of onyx, and the cities of precious gems. We passed through the 
gateway and paused before a high desk to show the possessions we had gained from the rooms. A strict 
inventory of them followed. For those whose possessions had worth enough to satisfy the judge, was a 
ticket: — a permit to start on the mads of mother of pearl; a permit to leave the hall that had served as a 
protection for so long — to* start out alone to win our gems of worth from the world. 

V. Taylor, Hhtnrian. 



Fifty-four 





L1E.5URE MO! 



FVU CONVAUE5CEMT 



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Fifty-eight 



"3~ 

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VMM 

Junior Clasfs; 

Colors: Black and Quid Flower: Black-eyed-susan 

Motto: Climb tlio the rocks be rugged 

Elizabeth Drane Webb President 

Roxana William Eaton Vice President 

Ruth Joyce Lowert Secretary-Treasurer 

Miss Anderson Sponsor 

STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS 

Elizabeth Webb Margaret Powell 

Roxana Eaton 










^> 



V 



Sixty 




oj 



Carolina Hebvey Ashe 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Jessamine Austin 

Monroe, N. C. 



Virginia Makia.n Bender 

Pollocksville, N. C. 



DOROTHY WINTERS GlLLEY 

Hickory, N. C. 



Doris Ciiamulee 
Zebulon, N. C. 



Sara Adams Close 
Bel Air, Md. 



Cora Fuller Ciili.iei 
Goldsboro, N. C. 



Guace de la Vekgne Crautree 
Sanford. N. C 



Catherine Davis 
Mobile, Ala. 











Sixty-one 





Lois Arkinoton Dowdixg 
Washington, N. C. 



Rosa Parsons Dibri.e 
Orangeburg, S. C. 



Roxana Williams Eatox 
Clemson College, S. C. 



Lucy Belli-: Floyd 
Oxford, N. C. 



Medora Ford 

Lexington, Va. 



Helen Montgomery Gaither 

Elizabeth City, N. C. 



Mary Graham 
Wilmington, N. C. 



Emma West Green 
Wilmington, N. C. 



Elizabeth Howi.anii Gray 
San Francisco, Cal. 



Sixty-two 




u 



Blanche Baker Hanfe 
Scotland Neck, N. C. 



Mae Kiuuer Hargrove 
Robersonville, N. C. 



Lucile Henderson 
Charlotte, N. C. 



Mary Leggett 
Tarboro, N. C 



Ellen Porter Lewis 
Birmingham, Ala. 



Patty Lewis 
Oxford. N. C. 



Ruth Joyce Lowery 
Sheffield, Ala. 



Myra Peyton Lynch 
Asheville, N. C. 



Virginia Alberta Lyon 
Raleigh, N. C. 







Sixty-three 





Margaret Shelley Marsh 
Salisbury, N. C. 



Makie Tkenholm Osborne 
Charlotte, N. C. 



Emily Dewey Mitchell 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 



Margaret Powell 

Biltmore, N. C. 



Grace Graham McPhail 
Charlotte, N. C. 



Lei.ia Cameron Purvis 
Rockingham, N. C. 



Carrie Moore Nash 
Goldsboro, N. C. 



Elizabeth Minor Skinner 
Greenville. N. C. 



Elizabeth Nichols Nl'.xn 
New Bern, N. C. 



Sixty-four 




Nettie Hash Smith 
Spartanburg, S. C. 

Eleanor Cunningham Smith 
Newport News, Va. 

Mahy Johnson Stockahd 
Wilmington, N. C. 

Alice Tkapier Taylor 
Wilmington, N. C. 

Julia Winston Taylor 
Oxford, N. C. 

Martha Frances Thomas 
Richmond, Va. 

Priscilla Jane Verner 
Oakmont, Pa. 

Mary Pres.ni.ey Walsh 
York, S. C. 

Elizabeth Drane Webd 
Hillsboro, N. C. 

Suzanne Whitsett 
Reidsville, N. C. 







Sixty-five 





Conbtttonal Juniors; 



Mary Alfred 

Mary Belle Blackburn 

Mary Best 

Lalla Brag aw 

Julia Bates Brown 

Sue Martin Capehart 



Elizabeth Cooper 
Annette Crocker 
Annie Laurie Floyd 
Adelaide Foil 
Mary Hall 
Genevieve Hubbard 



Eleanor a Hunt 



Sixty-six 





Conbtttonal Juniors! 



Betsy Lee 
Evelyn Mann 
Myra Mann 
Eva Moore 
Marian Myers 
Jennie Wall McRae 



Mary Baker Pitt 
Ottie Slayton 
Helen Stein 
Frances Tarry 
roline torrence 
Frances Wagstaee 



Annie Parker Win boh ne 












Sixty-seven 




Sixty-eight 




vd. s 




Sixty-nine 





g>opfjomoresi 

Colons: Heel and Gray . Flower: Red Rose 

Jeanne Houtz President 

Sally Virginia Fairfax Vice President 

Jane MacMillan Secretary-Treasurer 

Miss Johnson - Sponsor 

Student Council Members 
Jeanne Houtz Betty Boescii 

Ames Finlay Noei.i. 

Arthur. Mary Ann Frazei.le. L. Park 

Bennett Hall, G. Pickett 

Boesch Hasgett Rawls 

Brickey Holt Skinnei.l 

Brogden Houtz Si.ade 

Collins Lanier Vai.aer 

Coppersmith Lassiter • Vatjghan, A. 

Dando, M. MacMillan. Jane Walter 

Davis, Dorothea Martin Warren 

Evans. E. Melick Watkins. L. 

Everett , Mott Wkatiiershy 

Fairfax McGwigax . Womble 

Fernow Vancey 



Seventy 





COACH 






nor 




Seventy-one 





Jfregfjmen 

Colors: Green and White Flower: Chrysanthemum 

®ilitn& 

Frances Haigh President 

Mary Manning Ltnah Vice President 

Eleanor Dando Secretary-Treasurer 

Miss Cole : Sponsor 

Student Council Member 
Frances Haigii 

Arthur, J. Evans, M. Lawrence 

Cunningham, I. Farinholt Lynah, M. M. 

Dando, E. Gi.ines, Va. Mangum, A. S. 

Davis, Dorothy Haigii, F. Sanders, H. 

Davis. R. Insley Storr 

Drake, E. Latane Waddell 




Seventy-two 




n rv&rn- 







Seventy-three 





?HrZ?ZPi^r* *-3 



m&h-A 



■S&s 




$rep£ 

Colors: Pink and Blue Motto: Children should be seen and not heard 

Officers 

Mary Webb Spencer President 

Katherine Jamieson Vice President 

Virginia Naylor Secretary-Treasurer 

Miss Bohannon Sponsor 

Honor Council Member 
Maizie Spencer 

Anderson Hewitt Randolph 

Beneker Hill, A. Royster 

Broighton Howard Shewmake 

Chase Jamieson Spencer 

Cheang, K. C. Lindsey Stil%vell 

Cheang, K. S. Linehan . Tkeniiolm 

Cutter Manning Turnage 

Elliott Moore, E. A. Warner 

Estes Naylor Watkins. A. 

Fox Pickett Webb, S. 

Fuller Rader Wilson 






Seventy-four 




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$an=&rcf)on Council 



Margaret Cameron '. President of Student Body 

Jaquelin Drane Senior President 

Elizabeth Webb Junior President 

Jeanne Houtz Sophomore President 

Frances Haigh Freshman President 

Mary Spencer Prep. President 

Sara Redding President Sigma- Lambda 

Nannie Chowder President Epsilon Alpha Pi 

Jeannette Gil-key Sigma President 

Lucille Slade Mu President 

Margaret Powell President Chureh School Service League 

Mary Baker Pitt President Altar Guild 

Mary Neville Editor-in-Chief of Stage Coach, 

Josephine Parker .• Business Manager of Stage Coach 

Margaret Powell Letter Club President 

Nannie Crowder Dramatic Club President 

Meta Stockard Editor-in-Chief Bulletin 






Seventy-five 








ETHEL FEENOW 
LITERARY EDtTOE. 






Seventy-six 




J 




Seventy-seven 




gUtar #utlb 






M 



Miss Bason and Miss Hohn Supervisors 

©fficcre. 

Mary Bakek Pitt President 

Elizabeth Webb ....Vice President 

Kate Kitohin Secretary-Treasurer 

Julia Brown Rosa Dibble Jane MacMillah 

Florence Bowers Virginia Glines Billie Mei.ick 

Margaret Cameron Em Green Margaret Powell 

Elizabeth Cooper Maky Graham Mary' Baker Pitt 

Nannie Chowder Jessie Hewitt Eleanor Randolph 

Sue Capehart Mildred Fox Annie Thomas 

Elizabeth Collins Charlotte Hill Ruth Lowry 

Jaquelin Drake Janice Harbort Elizabeth Webb 

Clyde Duncan Kate P. Kitchin Rebecca Vaughan 



"~^> 



Seventy-eight 




<J 




Cfjoir Jflembers 



Sopranos 

Margaret Cameron 
Site Capeiiart 
Grace Everett 
Jeannette Gilkey 
Janice Harbort 
Dorothy Insley 
Virginia Martin 
Carrie Moore Nash 
Virginia Naylor 
Pressley Walsh 



Alton 

Roxana Eaton 
Ethel Fernow 
Virginia Glines 
Jeanne Houtz 
Ruby McGwigan 
Annie Thomas 
Virginia Yancey 



Second Sopranos 

Miss Ethel Fielding 
Sallie Virginia Fair) 
Helen Gaitheu 
Betty Gray- 
Nettie Smith 
Frances Tarry- 
Rebecca Vaughan 






bulletin g>tatf 

Meta Stockaed Editor-in-Chief 

Clyde Duncan Assistant Editor 

Marie OsiiOii.NE Assistant Editor 

Roxanna Eaton Assistant Editor 

Ethel Fersow Literary Editor 

Kate Parks K itch in School A'eics Editor 

Emily Wood Badham 2i. Society Editor 

Louise Farmer .•_ Typist 



Eighty 



O? 




J^ 




Eighty-one 




g>tgma Hambba 



Saba Redding President 

Virginia Taylor Vice President 

Clyde Duncan Secretary 

Mary Lawrence Treasurer 

Miss Agee faculty Adviser 



Alfred 


Gray 


Ambrose 


Green 


AMES 


Gorham 


Ballard 


Hall, G. 


Bender 


Harbort 


Bennett 


Hanff 


Best 


Hayden 


B RICKEY 


Hewitt 


Cameron 


Hill, A. 


Capehart 


Hill, C. 


Close 


Hubbard 


Collins 


Insley 


CUNINGHAM 


Lanier 


Craetree 


Lawrence 


Dando 


Lassiter 


Davenport 


Lecgett 


Davis, Catherine 


Lewis 


Drane 


Lindsay 


Duncan 


MacMillan 


Evans 


Mann, E. 


Everett 


Martin 


Fairfax 


Marsh 


Fin ley 


McRae 


Foil 


Melick 


Ford 


Moore 


Fuller 


Nash 


Gaither 


Nayi.or 


Glines 


Neville 


Graham 






Teachers 


Hohn 


Agee 


Perkins 





NUNN 

Osborne 

Puckett 

Kader 

Redding 

ii oyster 

Rawi.s 

Sanders 

Shewmake 

Slayton 

SMITH, E. 

Stein 
Strvker 
Tarry 
Taylor, J. 
Taylor, V. 
Thomas, E. 
Thomas, M. 
Trenholm 
Yalaer, L. 
Waddkll 
Walsh 
Walter 
Whitsett 
Webb, E. 
Webb, S. 
Win borne 
Yancey 



Fielding 
Ruef 



Eighty-two 











Eighty-three 





^■■■■^■i 






Commencement Jflarsffjalsf 29 

Ruth Loweky Chief Marshal (E. A. P.) 

Elizabeth Webh Sigma Lambda 

Martha Thomas Sigma Lambda 

Em Green E. A. P. 

Margaret Powell E. A. P. 



Eighty-four 





3nter=g>octet|> Betmte 



Subject: Resolved, That the United States should join the World Court, on the terms 
proposed by President Harding. 



Bebatera 



Affirmative — Sigma Lambda Society 

Blanche Baker Hanff 

Sally Fairfax 



Negative — Epsilon Alpha Pi Society 

Roxana Eaton 

Kate Parks Kitchin 



*Sr 













Eighty-five 




c. a. 



Nannie Chowder President 

Emily Wood Baiiham vice President 

Meta Stockard Secretary 

Elizabeth Cummins Treasurer 

Miss Cooke Faculty Adviser 



Arthur, M. A. 


Evans 


Mutt 


Arthur, June 


Farinholt 


Myers 


Anderson 


Fernow 


Park 


Austin 


Floyd, L. 


Pickett 


Badham 


Fox 


Pitt 


Blackburn 


GlLKEY 


Powell 


Boesch 


Green, Em. 


Purvis 


BOWERS 


Hall. M. 


Randolph 


Brag aw 


Hargrove 


Skin nell 


Broaden 


Henderson 


Skinner 


Brown 


Houtz, J. 


Slade 


Cheang, K. S. 


Howard 


Smith 


Chamblee 


Harding. D. 


Spencer 


Chase 


Harding, M. 


Stillwell 


Cilley 


Jamieson 


Stockard 


Collier 


Kitchin 


Stockard 


Coppersmith 


Latane 


Tayloh 


Crocker 


Lee 


Thomas 


Crowder 


Lewis 


Turn age 


Cooper 


Lynch 


V.M'fiHAN 


Cutter 


LOWRY 


Wagstaff 


Cummins 


Manning 


Warren 


Dando, M. 


Mann, M. G. 


Watkins, A. 


Davis, D. 


Martin 


Watkins. L, 


Dibble 


Mitchell 


Weathersby 


DOWDING 


Montgomery 


Williams 


Drake 


MANGUil 


Wilson 


Eaton 


M<'GWIGAN 


WitsblIj 


Elliott 


McPhail 




Estes 


Moore 

Day Student a 




Holt 


Warner 


Ashe, Mary 


Linkhan 


Torrence 


Vauchan, M 


No ell 


Beneker 


Cox 




^> 



Eighty-six 





Eighty-seven 




&fje »ebdtng ^Jetl 

(Winning Poem in Inter-Society Contest) 

The poplar trees stood tall and slim, 

The lake was still as still, 
She lay all lonely in the boat 

That drifted by the mill. 

The evening air was sweet and soft, 

The silver lake so calm. 
She wished she might her lover meet, 

And he were safe from harm. 



She knew that him she'd never see 

For he had died in strife. 
Now what was left for her to be 

Who would have been his wife? 

Hence she was dressed in wedding veil 
That she had made by hand 

While waiting him to homeward sail 
Back to his native land. 

She fell asleep no more to wake, 

The boat went on and on — 
So still, so bleak upon the lake 

Bearing her snow-white form. 

The trees began a dismal moan, 

The boat rocked to and fro ; 
The pallid moon shone black and white, 

The boat's side dipped low. 

Into the crystal lake she slid, 

As a ship slides out to sea; 
The whiteness of her lily form 

A lovely thing to see. 

The wedding veil behind her waved 

But did not disappear. 
And ever after could be seen 

The water was so clear. 



PiWi 



And thus the lovers met, 'tis said. 
Upon the heavenly Trail, 

And to this day the people come 
To see the wedding veil. 



Eleanor Smith. Sigma Lambda. 



Eighty-eight 










Eighty-nine 




#ranbbaugf)ter£ Out) 



■!,.. 






Caroline Hervey Ashe, Raleigh, N. C. 

(laughter of 

Cad Clopton Hervey, Raleigh, N. C. 

granddaughter of 

Hannah Emerson Wii.lard. Raleigh, N. C. 

Jessamine Austin, Monroe, N. C. 

daughter of 

Ai.r.iE Welsh, Monroe, N. C. 

Emily Wood Badham, Edenton, N. C. 

granddaughter of 

Sarah Paxton, Edenton, N. C. 

Mary Marshall Briggk, Raleigh, N. C. 

daughter of 

Mary E. Woodell, Raleigh, N. C. 

Margaret Cameron, Coronado, Cal. 

daughter of 
Theodora Marshall, Raleigh, N, C. 

granddaughter of 
Margaret Haywood, Raleigh, N. C. 



Si"E Martin Capeiiart. Avoca, N. C. 

granddaughter of 
Mary Martin Capeiiart, Avoca, N. C. 

Nannie Alice Crowpkr, Henderson, X. C. 

daughter of 
Ethel Seabrook Dorset, Henderson. N. C. 

Rosa Parsons Dirrle. Orangeburg, S. C. 

■granddaughter of 

Annie Leak. Wadesboro, N. C. 

great granddaughter of 

Anne Eliza McRae, Wadesboro, N. C. 

Jacqueline Prince Drane. Charlotte, N. C. 

daughter of 

Florence Thomas. Charlotte. N. C. 

Virginia Elliott. Chapel Hill. N. C. 

daughter of 

Dora McRae, Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Helen M. Gaitiier. Elizabeth City, N. C. 

granddaughter of 

Elizabeth Wood. Hertford, N. C. 



Ninety 




0'...- 



N. 


C. 


N. 


C. 


N. 


c. 


N. 


c. 



Emma West Green, Wilmington, 

daughter of 
Emma Perrin West, Wilmington, 

great granddaughter of 
Jane Iredell Meares, Wilmington, 

Margaret I. Hardin, Greensboro, 
Dorothy Louise Hardin, Greensboro, N. C. 
granddaughters of 
Alexina Ballard, Wilmington, N. C. 

Blanche B. Hanff. Scotland Neck, N. C. 

granddaughter of 

Sara Frances Baker, Norfolk, Va. 

Alice Hargett, Jacksonville, N. C. 

daughter of 

Lila Mae Sabiston, Jacksonville, N. C. 

granddaughter of 

Penie Thompson, Jacksonville, N. C. 

Coretz Howard, Greenville, S. C. 

granddaughter of 

Claudia Wheeler, Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Eleanora Gwyn Hunt, Asheville, N. C. 

daughter of 

Laura Lenoir Gwyn. Asheville, N. C. 

granddaughter of 

Helen C. Cunningham, Danville, Va. 

great granddaughter of 

Mary Laura Galloway 

Rockingham County, N. C. 

Mary Lawrence, Lumberton, N. C. 

daughter of 

Emma Norwood, Waynesville, N. C. 

Betsy Lee, Fremont, N. C. 

granddaughter of 

Jane Cuttar, San Francisco, Cal. 

Patty Battle Lewis, Oxford, N. C. 

granddaughter of 

Lizzie Manning. Chapel Hill, N. C. 

granddaughter of 

Nellie Battle. Chapel Hill, N. C. 

great granddaughter of 

Patty Battle, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Dorothy Linehan, Raleigh, N. C. 

granddaughter of 

Susan Weddin, Raleigh, N. C. 



Ruth Lowery, Birmingham, Ala. 

granddaughter of 

Addie Curtis. Cleveland, Ohio 

Jane MacMili.an, Wilmington. N. C. 

great granddaughter of 

Jane Iredell Meares. Wilmington, N. C. 

Marian Myers. Wilmington, N. C. 

daughter of 

Alice Spencer, New Bern, N. C. 

Josephine Patton Parker. Asheville, N. C. 

granddaughter of 
Martha Belle Turner, Salisbury, N. C. 

Eleanor C. Smith, Newport News, Va. 

daughter of 
Bettie Clarke Gregory, Halifax, N. C. 

Julia Winston Taylor. Oxford, N. C 

daughter of 

Julia P. Winston. Oxford, N. C 

Annie Andrews Thomas. Henderson, N. 0. 

granddaughter of 

Annie S. Andrews. Henderson, N. C. 



N. 



Virginia Turnage, Ayden, 

daughter of 
Helen Quinerly, Ayden, N 



Sophronia Winston Webb, Durham, N. C. 

daughter of 

Gertrude Winston. Durham, N. C. 

granddaughter of 

Sophronia Horner, Durham, N. C. 

granddaughter of 

Alice Hill, Hillsboro, N. C. 

Elizabeth Drane Webb, Hillsboro, N. C. 

daughter of 

Eliza Drane. Edenton, N. C. 

granddaughter of 

Alice Hill, Hillsboro, N. C. 

Mary L. Withers, Raleigh, N. C. 

daughter of 

Jane Pescud. Raleigh, N. C. 

great granddaughter of 

Jane Constance Miller. Raleigh, N. C. 





'■'■>M;;s 



WMxif^ 







g>feetcf) Club 
























fflembtti 










Dando, M. 
Davis, R. 
Eaton- 
Fairfax 
Foley 
Frazelle 
Fin ley 


GORHAM 

Gray 

Green, Em. 
Hargrove 
Hill, A, 

Mann, E. 

Naylor 

Nunn 


Osborne 
Smith, E. 
Stockard, Mary 
Stockari). Meta 
Turn age 
Warren 
Weathersry 






~^> 



-AC_i_ 



Niuety-two 



TAGg^ 





latin Clu6 



Elizabeth Cummins First Consul 

Betty Boesch Second Consul 

Julia Park : Praetor 

Roxanna Eaton Quaestor 

Virginia Glines Aedile 

Rosamond Ames Censor 







9rttbe jWembers 








Alfred 


Fairfax 


Lassiter 


Mitchell 






Arthur, J, 


Finley 


Lewis. M. B. 


Shewmake 






Cape hart 


GORHAM 


Lynch 


Slade 






Cooper 


Haioii 


Lynah 
Webb 


Walter 








Steociatc ffltmhtxsi 








Anderson 


ESTES 


Jamieson 


Puckett 






Arthur, M. A. 


Evans 


Latane 


Randolph 


■ 




BALLARD 


Fernow 


Lowest 


Kadeb 






Bennett 


FOX 


LlNDSEY 


ROY'STER 






Chase 


Fuller 


Marsh 


Spencer 


*"~ 




Coppersmith 


Hayden 


Moore, B. 


Then holm 






Dando, E. 


Hewitt 


Mott 


Vaughn 




Dando, il. 


Hill, A. 


Nash 


Williams 




Elliott 


Inst.ey 


Nay lor 


Yancey 










Ninety-three 










dramatic Club 

















ifflembet* 




Ames 


ESTES 


Lindsay 


Austin 


Fairfax 


Melick 


BALLARD 


Fernow 


Montgomery 


Bennett 


Fi.ovn 


Mott 


Boesch 


Hall, G. 


X AYXOR 


Cameron 


Hall, M. 


Slayton 


Chamblee 


Hargett 


Smith. X. 


Crocker 


Hayden 


Stilwell 


Crowdek 


Lawrence 


Thomas, E. 


Davis. C. 


Lewis. E. 


Thomas, M. 


Davis, R. 


Webb, S. 


Vai.aer 


Dibble 




.Waddell 






Ninety-four 



--■'■ 




(J 




#lee Club 



Miss Fielding 

Miss Nicholson.. 



Director 

..Accompanist 



jHembers 



Bender 

Brogden 

Chambi.ee 

Davis, Dorothy 

Fairfax 

Foiid 

Gaither 

Gunks 

Harbort 

Harrington 

Houtz 

INSLEY 



Lawrence 

Marsh 

Martin 

McRae 

McGwigan 

Purvis 

Rahe 

Rader 

SlIEWMAKE 

Smith. E. 
Smith. N. 
Vaughan 







Ninety-five 





&ibtng Club 



Members 



Miss Agee 


Harrort 


Bennett 


Miss Hohn 


Cameron 


Hilt.. C. 


Dando 


Miss Johnson 


Duncan 


Redding 


Davis, R. 


R.UNNION 


EVEEETT 


Randolph 


Fairfax 


Stork 


Fernow 


Stockard 


GORIIAM 


Stryker 


Green, M. 


Miss Shapcott 



"^> 



Ninety-six 





Ninety-seven 




&tgmas; 



JEANNETTE GlLKEY President 

Caroline Tuckek Vice President 

Elizabeth Lassiteb Secretary-Treasurer 

Margaret Powell Manager of Basketball 

Winifred Skinnell Manager of Track 

Elizabeth Lassiter Manager of Swimming 

Caroline Tucker Manager of Tennis 

Ruth Lowers Manager of Hockey 

Margaret Cameron Cheer Leader 

Caroline Ticker Cheer Leader 



Jfacu Up 



Miss Holt 
MISS Davis 
Miss Bohannon 
Mrs. Marriott 



Miss Shapcott 
Miss Nicholson 
Miss Rukf 



Madame Simbolotti 
Miss Fielding 
Mrs. Nayi.or 
Mr. Guess 



jMcmfaers 



Anderson 
Arthur, M. A 
Ashby 
Ashe 

BAULARD 

Bender 

Ben eke r 

Bennett 

Blalkburn 

Boesch 

Bowers 

B RICKEY 

B BIGGS 
Britt 

B ROOD EN 

b rough ton 
Brown- 
Cameron 
Capehart 
Chamblee 
Cheang, K. S. 

ClLLEY 

Close 

Coppersmith 
Cox 
Crabtree 

DANDO, B, 
Dando, M. 

I>AVIS, C. 

Davis. D. R. 

DRAKE 

Duncan 
eskridge 

E.STES 

Evans 

EVBRETT 

Farinholt 



Fernow 

FOX 

Fuller 
Gaither 

GlLKEY 

Glines 
Haigh 

HALL, G. 

Hanff 
Harbort 
Hardin, d. 
Hardin, M. 
Hargrove 
Harrington 

Henderson 
Hill, A. 

HlNNANT 
HOWARD 

Hubbard 

Hunt 

Inslky 

KlTGHIN 

Lanier 

Lassiter 

Lawrkni.'E 

Lee 

Lewis, P. 

Linehan 

Lowery 

Lynah 

LYNCH 

Lyon 
Mangum 
Mann. E. 
Montgomery 
Moore, e. a. 



Nayi.or 
Neville 

Nl'NN 

Parkkr 

Pitt 

Powell 

Purvis 

Randolph 

RAwr,s 

Redding 

Runnion 

Shewmakk 

Ski nn ei. i. 
Skinner 

SMITH , K 

Smith, N. 

Stii.wei.l 

Storr 

Sumnkr 

Tarry 

THOMAS. 
Thomas, 
Torrenge 
Ttjckbr, 0. 
Turnage 
Vai.aer 
Vadghan, A. 
Vernkr 

WAiiSTAFF 

Walsh 

Walter 

Warner 

Weathersby' 

Withers 

Witsell 

Yancey 



A. 
E. 



Ninety-eight 





Ninety-nine 



G> 





g>igma fteti €eam 



TlK'XER 

Lnwioiiv 



YANi'KY 
POWELL 



S K I N K ] l 

Cbowdkb 




i§>igma £9fjtte &eam 



Parker 
Bennett 


C. Davis 
Bru-key 

gmbs 


Purvis 

GlLKKY 


BOEScn 

Gaitm KR 


Close 


WlTHKRS 
B- BlOOBB 


One Hundred 








I 

^ * f *> Wi 





H>tgma ^ockep &eam 



Back Row: Yancey, Fernow, Crowder, Parker, Lowery, Dando, M., Skinnell. 
Front Row: Davis C, Brickey, Anderson, Coach, Powell, Evans, E. 




One Hundred One 




Mux 



Lucille Slade President 

Elizabeth Cummins Vice President 

Jeanne Houtsj Secretary-Treasurer 

Jaquelin Drank Manager of Basketball 

Marion Myers Manager of Track 

Julia Park Manager of Sir hum inn 

Jane MacMillan Manager of Tennis 

Elizabeth Collins Manager of Hockey 

Elizabeth Collins Cheer Leader 

Lucille Slade Cheer Leailt r 



Jfacultp 



Hiss Cooke 
Miss Lee 
Miss Sutton 



Mr. .Tones 
Miss Aokk 



Miss Hoiik 
Miss Cole 
Miss Johnson 



Membtxi 



j. 



& 



Alfred 

AMES 

Arthur, 
Austin 
Bad ham 

Best 

B RAO AW 

Chase 

Cheano, K. C 

Collier 

Collins 

Cooper 

Crocker 

Cummins 

Cunningham 

C UTTER 
DAVENPORT 

Davis, D. P. 

Davis, R. 

Dibble 

Dowdino 

Drank 

Eaton 

Elliott 

Evans, M. 

Fairfax 

Farm kr 

Finlay 

Floyd, A. 

Floyd, L. 

Foil 

Ford 

Frazkllk 



GORHAM 

Graham 

Gray 

Green. E. 

Green, M. 

Hall, M. 

Haroett 

Haydkn 

Hewitt 

Hill, C. 

Holt 

Houtz 

jamieson 

Latane 

Leooett 

Lewis, E. 

LlNDSEY 

MaoMillan 

Mann, M. 

Manning 

Marsh 

Martin 

Me lick 

Mitchell 

Moore, E. 

Mott 

Myers 

McGwioan 

McPhail 

McRae 

Nash 

NOELL 
OSBORNE 

Park 



E. 



Pickett 

PUCKETT 
RADER 

Reynolds 

ROYSTER 

Sanders 

Slade 

Slayton 

Sl'KNCER 

Stein 

Stoi kard, M. J. 

STo.KARD, M. W. 

Stryker 
Taylor, A. 
Taylor, J. 
Taylor. V. 
Thomas, M. 
Trenholm 
Tucker, A. 
Tucker, M. 
Vaughn, R. 
Vincent 
Waddkll 
Warren 
Watkins, A. 
Watkins, L. 
Webb, E. 
Webb, S. 
Whitsett 
Williams 
Wilson 
Win borne 

WOMBLE 



m 






One Hundred Two 





One Hundred Three 




u piueJUagfeet&all &eam 



Collier 
Mykks, M. 



g>ub$ 



Tinker. A. 

WlI.SON 



Eaton 
Finley 







8SP*iai 



Jflu Whitt 2£a£feettiaU &eam 



Collins 
Drank 



Ames 
One Hundred Four 



Myers, E. 
Park 

"Wai.tkrs 



ROYSTKR 

Taylor. V. 



Webb. S. 





' - 



fflu Ifyotktp &eam 



COLIJNS 
CtRKY 

MELICK 



PARK 
PARKER 

Sladk 



Sl.AYTUN 

Tavi or, A. 
TUCKKR, A. 
WOMBLE 




tennis Single? anb Doubles 

Tucker, C, Sigma .. .... Singles Champion 

Taylor, A., Mu Singles Runner-rap 

Drane, Collins, Mu Doubles Champions 

Austin, Park, Mu Doubles Runners-raj 



One Hundred Five 



Aj^* 3 * 






Crack GDeam 






gngmag 






Brickey 
Crowd er 

Davis, C. 
Evans 


Frrnow 

Gunks 
Insijjy 

Lassiter 


LOWERY 

Lynch 

POWELL 

IJAWI.S 


Skinnei.i. 
\Vithkrs 

VAN' KY 


COLIJNS 

FlNLAY 
GORHAM 


IITLI, 

Myers 

PARK 


Si.ape 
Spenser 
Taylor, a. 


Tucker, a 
Walters 
Webb, S. 
Wxnbornk 




One Hundred Six 



Swimming 



STAGE 





Fa 




Hetter Club 

Margaret Powell President 

Margaret Montgomery Vice President 

Elizabeth Lassiter -. Secretary-Treasurer 

fflttnbtx& 

boksch powell 

Cummins Sladk 

Drank Stookard, Mkta 

Gilkky Taylor. V. 

Lassiter Tucker, A. 

MONTGOMERY TUCKER, C. 




One Hundred Seven 











One Hundred Eight 



WINDOW 





J 







. 



One Hundred Nine 






Margaret Cameron \ Uost '"tractive 

I Mont Efficient 
*,..„.., ,,..,.,, i~ittt-b.v I.Wos! Popular 

JEANftETTE LiILkE} J ' 

(Best All Around 

Emily Wood Badiiam Most Stylish 

Ruth Lowkry Most Athletic 

Margaret Montgomery Most Graceful 

Elizabeth Webb Daintiest 

Sara Redding Cutest 

Bill ie Mellick Cleverest 



isr 









One Hundred Ten 




rz^jE 




House & Garden 




Most Attractive and Most Efficient 















One Hundred Eleven 








^on^M^o/"^ BENITO MUSSOLINI 



Most Popular and Best All Abound 



One Hundred Twelve 





* Oypruxq Jj^alyrica and CVriqinal' UueMffnA^ 

Oeiiruanj 2-1929 ami SiK'" iV°Ku"«"£u . .«. ■ — ■■ "Hdcl 35 .enttj 

■ 
Most Stylish 



One Hundred Thirteen 




■fti-^^fl' 




■ i, J , 






Must Athletic 



One Hundred Fourteen 




e) 




■HE BIG IDEA OF FANCHON AND M A R.C O 

HE DA.NCE 



• 35- CENTS 



MAGAZINE 




Most Graceful 















One Hundred Fifteen 




^■February -1929 J* 



One Hundred Sixteen 




o 



G>HejeHumor 






''H17SEAM) m^AITlW^Walhcelrww 



Cutest 



One Hundred Seventeen 




MARCH 



JUDGE 




One Hundred Eighteen 




Mar^afet Montgomery 
CLEVEREST 



Mtirgayet Cameron 

POPULAR &> GRACEFUL 



Seconds in Statistics 




One Hundred Nineteen 





May Queen 



One Hundred Twenty 





Maid or Honor 



One Hundred Twenty-one 





One Hundred Twenty-two 



a g>atnt Mavf* Weefe 





We go i:p town on Monday morn 
A privilege we'd never scorn 
Thus then by chance we often mevt, 
A friend, which is, yon know, n treat, 

On Tuesday night we settle down 
To lit'rature then are we bound 
In Sigma Lam' or E, A.. P. 
We turn our tlio'ts to poetry. 

On Wednesday 'tis the little store 
Where we all have just fun galore. 

(Of course, if we've been bad that day 
The tale is told ano:her way ! ) 

On Thursday — well that's quite a bore 
No town, no date, no little store 
But just the same it has to come 
'Cause that's the way the week is run. 

For Friday tho' we often wish 
'Tis then we have delightful fish I 
A nit a I so filling in itself 
Dessert stays canned up on the shelf. 

Now Saturday's quite the day of days 
It differs in so many ways 
For parties enter in the scale 
And sometimes, lucky girl, a male. 

Now Sunday still remains to me 
To tell — as is, or as should be 
In either case — -it's just the same 
We go to church, we can't refrain! 









One Hundred Twenty-three 





We're never happy so it seems 
Our worries know no bounds 
No matter how we may reduce 
"We only put on pounds. 



And yet the thin ones worry too 
They spend most all their day 
In drinking milk and eating sweets 
— They're thinner when they weigh. 




^> 



. .. 

One Hundred Twenty-four 





Views 



One Hundred Twenty 



•five 





SlSTKRS 



One Hundred Twenty-six 



•*** 



jfacultp Contributions; to Orphans; 





^% 



Miss Sutton, one substantial black sweater 

Mr. Way, good picknicking outfit 

Miss Bason, one pair of lavender hose 

Mr. Jones, the latest in the way of derby 

Miss Cole, an attractive pair of paisley evening slippers 

Mrs. Naylor, one heavy-weight cape 

Miss Trigg, flaming youth hat 

■ Miss Anderson, choice selection of berets 

Mr. Guess, striking collection of green shirts 





"ftfje look Gut" 

From my bower in the clouds 

Saw I dust from far away. 

Haste! I must cast off these shrouds 

To dress myself in fine array! 

Let down the drawbridge, Ho there, Shaw! 
Would'st keep Beau Guess awaiting there? 
Know you not my word is law? 
Make haste, let in his Gray-Nash mare! 

Ah! how well he sits his steed, 
So long, so neatly turned, say I, 
But now needs I put on all speed 
Before him someone else shall spy. 

Tis known he is the campus flirt, 
And thus the "maids" do him adore, 
So now it hap's the most alert. 
Is the one he takes out more! 




One Hundred Twenty-eight 












"7^UU-4 



Oit 



Wi ouoj Vo 5*ju Aiv 






y£yj3e^dy 



1 



J_JJi.\. yt^ayt^ L-<s-A?t_ 






One Hundred Twenty-nine 




i£>ci)ool Calendar 



Monday 


17. 


Tuesday 


IS. 


Wednesday 


19. 


Thursday 


20. 


Saturday 


22 


Saturday 


29! 


Saturday 


6. 


Monday 


22. 


Tuesday 


23! 


Wednesday 


24. 


Thursday 


25. 


Sunday 


28. 


Wednesday 


31. 


Thursday 


1. 


Wednesday 


7. 


Monday 


12. 


Wednesday 


14. 


Thursday 


15. 


Monday 


19. 


Saturday 


24. 


Thursday 


29. 


Saturday 


1. 


Monday 


O 


Tuesday 


4. 


Thursday 


6. 


Wednesday 


12. 


Thursday 


13. 


Friday 


14. 


Saturday 


15. 


Sunday 


16. 


Tuesday 


IS. 


Wednesday 


19. 


Thursday 


O 


Saturday 


IS. 


Tuesday 


22. 


Tuesday 


29. 


Thursday 


31. 



SEPTEMBER 

New Faculty assemble. 
New Students register. 
Old Students register. 
Advent Term begins. 
New Girl-Old Girl Party. 
Literary Society Reception. 

OCTOBER 
Bloomer Party. 
Special School Day. 
Civic Music Lovers' Concert. 
Fair Day. 
Fair Day. 

Mr. E. L. Haines of Charlotte at Chapel. 
Halloween Party. 

NOVEMBER 

All Saints' Day-Founders Day. 

Rector-Faculty's Reception. 

Latin Club. 

Tennis Finals. 

Faculty Recital. 

Mr. Jones' Organ Recital at Christ Church. 

University of North Carolina Glee Club Concert. 

Thanksgiving Day. 

DECEMBER 

E. C. Raine's Lecture. 

Second Civic Music Lovers Concert. 

Kreisler Concert. 

Literary Societies' Model Meeting. 

Dr. Floyd in Auditorium. 

Miss Albertson's and Miss Holt's Reception to Faculty and Town 

Patrons. 
Final Hockey Games. 
Students Music Recital. 
Latin Club S:30 p.m. 
Christmas Vespers. 
Christmas Party. 
Christmas Recess begins. 

JANUARY 
Students report. 
Junior-Sophs' Class Party. 
Exams. 

Civic Music Concert. 
Easter Term begins. 
Miss Albertson's Reception to Seniors and' Sophs. 



One Hundred Thirty 







FEBRUARY 




Saturday 


2 


Junior Ball. 




Tuesday 


5 


Miss Albertson's Reception to Juniors, 


Freshmen and Preps 


Saturday 


9 


Fashion Show. 
Basketball. 




Tuesday 


12 


Colonial Ball. 




Wednesday 


13 


Dr. Harrison's Talk — 7:15. 
Ash Wednesday. 




Thursday 


14 


Basketball— 4:30. 




Friday 


15 


Basketball. 
Students' Recital. 




Saturday 


16 


Basketball. 




Wednesday 


20 


Basketball. 




Thursday 


21 


Home Economics Tea. 




Saturday 


23 


Basketball Finals. 

MARCH 




Saturday 


2 


Miss Ruet's Reception to Seniors 




Saturday 


9 


Short Story Contest. 




Thursday 


14 


Spring Recess begins. 




Tuesday 


19 


Students report. 




Thursday 


28 


Home Economics Tea. 




Friday 


29 


Good Friday. 




Sunday 


31 


Easter Day. 

APRIL 




Monday 


1 


Track Meet. 




Saturday 


6 


Poetry contest. 




Saturday 


13 


Swimming Meet. 




Monday 


15 


Civic Music Concert. 




Saturday 


20 


Literary Societies Debate. 

MAY 




Monday 


6 


May Day. 




Sunday 


12 


Alumnae Day. 




Saturday 


18 


School Party. 




Wednesday 


29 


Miss Albertson's hay ride. 





Saturday 1. 

Tuesday 4. 



JUNE 



Commencement begins. 
"Romeo and Juliet." 
School closes. 






One Hundred Thirty-one 






gcknotolebgment 



The Annual Start' is not alone responsible for tins edition of the 
Stage Coach. To Mr. Way, Miss Albertson, Mr. Tucker and 
Miss Sutton we otter pur deepest appreciation for the interest they 
have shown and the cooperation they have given us in our work. 
To Miss Holt we are indebted for the helpful advice and criticism 
which she has so willingly given in the selection of material. 

To Meta Stockard, Hazel Weathersby, Margaret Ballard and 
Elinor Finlay we owe several of the illustrations which have con- 
tributed much to the annual. We wish to thank Mary Belle 
Blackburn and Dewey Mitchell for the willingness with which they 
have responded as typists. 

Most of all we are grateful to Mr. Beck of Edwards & Broughton 
and Mr. Horton of Horton's Studio for the ready assistance with 
which they have met all of our demands. 

We thank the business firms of Raleigh for their financial back- 
ing which has made possible the publishing of this our l!)2fl year 
book of Saint Mary's School. 



i> 



One Hundred Thirty-two 



FflLJrPW 




TAYLOR'S 

"The Show Place of the Carolinas" 

COSTUMES DRESSES COATS FURS 

UNDERWEAR SPORTSWEAR FLOWERS 

JEWELRY HOSIERY BAGS 

NOVELTIES MILLINERY 

GIFTS ETC. 

TAYLOR'S 

Just a real good store, a store that 
enjoys serving you better 



WE ARE FOR 

SAINT MARY'S 



EDWARDS-CAIN DRUG CO. 



Two Squares from the Campus 



PJkP 



THE 


HUDSON-BELK COMPANY 


RALEIGH, N. C. 


Is One of the Capital 


City's Most Popular 


Shopping Places. 


HATS 


COATS 


SUITS 


EVENING DRESSES 


DRESSES rjll 

LINGERIE * he Fashionable 


HOSIERY School Girl Will Find 


C0RSETS Our Popular Prices Afford 

Her Large Savings on Her Apparel 


Your Patronage Invited. 


,* ,«t J* 


Ji' *' JT 




Bell Phones 781 418-419 


Wilson's Coffee Shop 


Raleigh French Drv 




Cleaning and 
Dyeing Company 


Serves the Best 45c Meal 
in Raleigh 


Wilson's Sandwiches 


Main Office: 17 S. Wilmington St. 


Are Delicious 


Plant: 414-416 Gale St. 




OLDEST AND BEST 


.<* .< .* 


..< •« -t 



"Beautiful Shoes' 




TaJSbutyBPeSiflej'/Aiii 



Herbert Rosenthal 

The Shoe Filler 
129 Fayetteville St., Raleigh, N. C. 



Union Provision Co. 

W. G. Goodwin. Owner 

Wholesale Chickens, 
Eggs, Turkeys 

And All Kinds of Fresh and Salt 
Meats, Butler and Cheese 

319 West Martin Street 
Raleigh, N. C. Phone 1269 




RALEIGH'S FOREMOST APPAREL SHOP 
FOR WOMEN AND MISSES 

A store where you are assured of finding throughout the 
season a pleasing assortment of all that is new and worth 
while in Women's and Misses' Outer Garments. A store 
also with the reputation for courteous treatment, good 
service and fair prices. We respectfully request an in- 
spection of our merchandise and methods. 





DILLON 


SUPPLY COMPANY 








MILL SUPPLIES 








MACHINERY 






MODERN MACHINE SHOP 






Qua 


lity and Service Did It 




PHONES 


752-753 RALEIGH. N. C. 




The Nominees for the Hall of Fame 


Mary 


Ann Arthur 




The Mail Magnet 


Dorothy Insley 




-The Outdoor Girl 


Virginia Elliot 




The Hard Boiled Virgin 


Rosie 
Jessai 


Dibble . 






nine Austin 




_ _ The Exaggerator 


Mary 


Baker Pitt . 




The Consoler in other troubles 


Eleanor Finley _. 




The Girl with the irresistible coiffure 


Mary 


Ann Stillwel 


1 


The Inventor of the latest in Chapel Caps 


Marg 


iret Ballard 




The Most Afflicted with Restrictions 


Come 


lia Witsell 




The Most Typical Ministers Daughter 


Jeanne Houtz 




The Ablest Chorister 


Janice 


Harbort 




The Heavy Weiffht Champion of Hearts 


Dot and Margaret 


Hardin 


. .The Sin Twisters 



COLLEGE STUDENTS 

ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT OUR STORE 

Leaders in all High-Grade Toilet Goods 
TRY US FIRST 

Agent for HOLLINGSWORTH FINE CANDIES 

BOON-ISELEY DRUG COMPANY 

RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 



J 

JT 




IE 

l,, ^^^lllunl•• , ^ 

Have a Smart Hat 

Popular Priced Hats 

We specialize in Hats for the Col- 
lege Girl. Also large headsizes 
Newest and Smartest Things at all 
times. 

Raleigh's Smartest Shop 



CAVENESS 
PRODUCE CO., Inc. 

Wholesale Only 

FRUITS AND PRODUCE 

RALEIGH, N. C. 



Bananas 
Apples 
Oranges 
Lemons 






ELIZA B. ENNIS 


"Styles of Today with 


Corset and Lingerie Shop 


a touch of Tomorrow' 


Lingerie. Girdles. Hose 




Exclusive But Not Expensive 


TEACHEY'S 

CORRECT APPAREL for 


22 W. Hargett St. Raleigh, N. C. 




COLLEGE MISSES 




127 Fayetteville Street 


Mr. Way: What made vou leave 




my class this morning? 


RALEIGH, N. C. 


Sally Redding: I was moved 




by your lecture. 


,< .•« < 






We Carry a Complete Line 




of College Footwear 


Hotel Sir Walter 




RALEIGH, N. C. 


PUMPS— for evening 

for semi-dress 


350 ROOMS 350 BATHS 




Every Modern Convenience 


SPORT— Oxfords and 
Straps in 


"Where the Parents and Girls are 
Always Welcome" 


Plain and Fancy Pattern 


GRIFFIN & BLAND HOTEL 


ROSCOE-GRIFFIN 


COMPANY, Props. 


SHOE CO. 




Raleigh. N. C. 


,t < & 





CONFIDENCE 



The young ladies of Saint Mary's who are sensi- 
tive to quality appeal and those who instinctively 
buy where complete confidence may be placed are 
among our most welcome customers. 

It is ever the policy of this Company to continue 
to merit such confidence by constant attention to 
the proper relation of quality and price. 



BOYLAN-PEARCE COMPANY 

'Raleigh's Shopping Center" 



"RALEIGH" A GOOD SHOPPING CENTER 

WHERE TO SHOP 

ALFRED WILLIAMS & COMPANY 

Established 1867 

Social Engravers, Wedding Invitations and Announcements 
Visiting Cards, Monogram Stationery Crests 

All the New Books, Excellent Display of Cards, Novelties 
We are delighted to have you call 

119 Fayetteville Street 



College Clothes 



FOR 



College Girls 



\7heSIwp of O rigin al Modes 

"TCIEILJ 



112 Fayetteville Street 



Raleigh's Exclusive 
Flower Shop 

Phone 4070 

Corsages, Bouquets, Cut 

Flowers, Pot Plants, 

Decorations 

Funeral Designs 
and Sprays 

J. J. Fallon Co., Inc. 

"We Grow the Flowers We SelT 
203 Fayetteville Street 



BRANTLEY'S DRUG STORE 

The Place to Meet Your Friends 

AGENT FOR "ELIZABETH ARDEN" 

Our 
Sodas and Ice Creams 

Are Alwavs Best 



Telephones 14 and 15 



Raleigh. N. C. 



If you think autos have found 
llieir place — try to park one. 

A: Had a big laugh at Harry 
the other night. 

M: What happened? 

A: Well, after 1 started to walk 
home, he couldn't start the car and 
had to walk in after me. 

Clyde: Do you think ignorance 
is bliss? 

Cam: Well, you seem happy. 

"And do you mean to tell me 
you laughed in the face of death?" 

"Laugh? I thought I'd die." — 
Annapolis Log. 



RICHMOND MEAT 
MARKET 

L. Schwartz, Manager 



Denier in 

CHOICE MEATS 

Sausage a Specialty 

City Market 

Raleigh, North Carolina 

P. 0. Box 354 



THE ELECTRIC BUTTON 



j« j» ,* 

Stepping through countless generations, the 
mythical force which performs magical wonders 
for the hero of the Arabian Knights is found in 
the wall switch of every modern home, industrial 
establishment and business enterprise. 

This power today moves mountains with the 
ease that it whips an egg. There is hardly a task 
left that cannot be fulfilled completely, more quick- 
ly and at a less cost by the use of electric power. 

From the energy controlled by the switch on 
your wall you can light your home, cook your 
meals, refrigerate your food, sweep your rugs, 
wash and iron your clothes, pump your water and 
put a permanent wave in your hair. 

And this power, coming to you over copper 
wires reflects the untiring energy that is maintained 
that you may have service. 



Carolina Power & Light Company 



R.C.A. Radiola 

MADE BY THE MAKERS OF RADIOTRONS 

EVERSHARP PENCILS, WATERMAN'S FOUNTAIN 

PENS, KODAKS AND SUPPLIES, ALBUMS, 

MEMORY BOOKS, POEMS, LOOSE 

LEAF BOOKS, STATIONERY 

"Best of Service" 

JAMES E. THIEM 

PHONE 135 RALEIGH, N. C. 



The Condensed Daily Dozen 




The Graybar STIMULATOR stim- 
ulates the entire body, results in 
better blood circulation, removes 
fat tissues and regulates the entire 
system. 

KEEP FIT THE MODERN WAY AN 
EASY WAY TO KEEP FIT 

Summers Electrical 
Company 



112 W. Martin Street 



Phone 79 



THOM McAN 
Shoes for Women 

Are Faultlessly Styled and so 
widely sold that manufacture 
means better quality at 
less cost. 

ALL FOR FOUR DOLLARS 
DON'T JUDGE BY PRICE- 

You Must See Them 
To Appreciate Them 

117 Fayetteville Street 
Raleigh, N. C 



"Why does a woman put her 
hands to her chin when she is in 
deep thinking?" 

"To keep from interrupting her- 
self with conversation." 

Eve introduced modern hook- 
keeping, being the inventor of the 
loose leaf system. — The Agro- 
meek. 



Mary Neville: 1 want permis- 
sion to be away three days after 
the holiday vacation. 

Miss Albertson: Oh. you want 
three more days of grace. 

Mary: No, three more days of 
Albert. 



The Peacock Alley 
Tea Room 

Caters to 
Discriminating Palates 

"The proof of the Pudding 
is in the eating." 

Luncheon. 12 to 2:30 

Afternoon Tea. 4 to 6 

Dinner. 6 to 7:30 

127U Fayetteville Street 
Raleigh, N. C. 






QUALITY AND MODEST PRICE 

COATS, FROCKS, FURS 

EVENING WEAR 

HATS AND ACCESSORIES 



126 Fayetteville Street 
RALEIGH'S SMARTEST SHOP 





Brown's Beauty 


Warren's Transfer 


Shoppe 


Opposite Union Station 

Automobiles for Hire 


Specialists in 
PERMANENT WAVING 


Special Rates 


Shampooing and Hair Dressing 
Marcel and Water Waving 


for Out-of-town Trips 

301 West Martin Street 
Phone 538 


Hair Dyeing Hair Cutting 

Facial and Scientific 

Treatment 


RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 


127% Fayetteville Street 
Phone 2153 




RALEIGH, N. C. 


HO R TON'S STUDIO 


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1 The Very Best in ■ 


| PHOTOGRAPHY | 


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Official Photographer 


for 


THE STAGE COACH 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

T. H. BRIGGS & SONS, INC. 

"Carolina's Oldest Wholesale and 
Retail Hardware House" 

RALEIGH, N. C. 
Established 1865 Phone No. 45 



Safe Dairy Products 

"Pasteurized for Your Protection" 

PINE STATE 
CREAMERY CO. 

Phones 3910—3911 
Fancy Ices for all Occasions 



Alderman & Co. 



WE HANDLE ONLY THE BEST 



CANDIES 

Also 

NATIONAL BISCUIT 
CAKES 

Raleigh. N. C. 



W. L. Brogden Co. 




Wholesale Fruits and 
Fresh Vegetables 

We have a new, modern, venti- 
lated Cold Storage and we supply 
Saint Mary's School with the very 
best Fresh Fruits and Vegetables 
all through the School Term. 


GEO. MARSH CO. 

INCORPORATED 

RALEIGH, N. C. 

Wholesale Grocers 


Nothing is too good for Saint 


Be Sure to Call for 


Mary's. We cordially invite the 
Faculty and Students to visit our 
plant at any time. 


"BLOOMSBURY BRAND" 
CANNED VEGETABLES 


409 to 415 West Martin Street 




BYNUM PRINT 


[NG COMPANY 


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1 Better Printing 1 

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PHONE 692—693 


RALEIGH, N. C. 



THE ART FLOWER 


C. D. ARTHUR 


SHOP, INC. 


Established 1886 




Headquarters for 


FLOWERS FOR ALL 
OCCASIONS 


Sea Food of all 
Kinds 


130 Fayetteville Street 




Phone 207 


Stall No. 1, New City Market 




Terms: Cash 


We Wire Flowers Anywhere 






Phone 255 Raleigh, N. C. 


Adeleen : My grandpa says it 


Jt ,4 ,4 


was less dangerous to kiss girls in 




his days. 




Mary Anne: Why? 




Adeleen : You never heard of a 




parlor sofa smashing into a tree 


THE 


or telegraph pole, did you? 


LADIES' SHOP 




FINE MILLINERY 

Scarfs and Pocketbooks 




Miss Perkins: This great scien- 
tist gave the flowers and animals 


136 Fayetteville Street 


their names. 

Rosa Dibble: But Miss Perkins, j 


10 per cent off to School Girls 


I thought Adam named all the 




plants and animals in the Garden i 




of Eden. 


4 ,•* ,■* 



We Appreciate- 

Your patronage during the past season 
and sincerely trust our efforts to offer you 
the best in entertainment has been 
successful. 

STATE 

PALACE CAPITOL 

THEATRES 

OPERATED BY 

PUBLIX-SAENGER THEATRES 



Betsy: What do you think of this 
Byrd Antarctic Expedition? 
Lib: Not so hot, not so hot. 



Ethel: She calls herself a human 
dynamo. 

Roxie: No wonder, everything 
she has on is charged. 



"I proposed to Teddy and she 
laughed at me." 

"Oh. she laughs at the most 
stupid things." 



/^. 



STAUDT'S 

Butter-Niit 

BREAD 

STAUDT'S BAKERY 

Phone 4040 
RALEIGH, N. C. 







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